Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 20, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cobb or search for Cobb in all documents.

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west calculation, then, we must have killed at least 5,000 of their men, and this may be what Burnside means when he says his loss was 5,000. The wounded, after a battle usually stand to the dead in the proportion of five to one, to that 25,000 of the Yankees must have been wounded, and their whole loss exclusive of 1,300 prisoners, must have been 3,000 men. Any person who saw the field of battle and Fredericksburg after the retreat would readily credit this estimate. At the place where General Cobb was killed, within the enclosure of a stone fence, a regiment of his brigade was posted. It was by a whole brigade of Irishmen who believed with the most dress much bravery, and were repeatedly led to the assault. Gery four of this regiment — exclusive of General Coob himself — were killed, and they killed more than five hundred of their enemy, whose bodies were left on the field. In Fredericksburg across one of the streets, the Yankees thug a trench, and left beside it five hundred d
Twenty-five dollars reward. --Disappeared on the morning of the 18th, my negro boy Robert Burrows. He has a dark complexion, open countenance, about five feet eight inches high, has fine teeth and a sixth little finger or protuberance on his hand and is about 23 years old. He hoarded at the corner of Grace and 8th streets for some time. He had on a red jeans frock cost, (too large,) with brass buttons; also, a light straw hat. He served as a body servant for nine months in cavalry Company A, Cobb's Legion, and may be making his way back to Gordonsville. I will give the above reward if he be lodged in jail, so that I may get him. Direct to J. Pinckney Thomas, no 24--3w* Augusta, Ga